Es en su honor que el premio de la Sociedad suiza de investigacion musical lleva el nombre de prix Glarean
As a further example, Iain Fenlon tells, in his essay "Hernando Colon, Heinrich Glarean
and others" (p.
186) A letter by Heinrich Glarean
confirms that Zwingli purchased the 1515 Aldine edition of Tertuallian's Apologeticum; yet Zwingli references Tertullian explicitly some fifty times, frequently from works other than the Apologeticum.
Her painstaking reconstruction of this process of selection and of the sources used is presented in the second of the two chapters on Glarean
In reconstructing the process by which Glarean
accumulated his examples, by revealing its humanist roots, Judd posed a tantalizing question: how did Glarean
intend his numerous examples of polyphonic music, notated in choirbook format, to function in his treatise?
The passage certainly does contain an element of suspense, but rather than interpret it as an example of Obrechtian wit, why not take it seriously as an instance of what Glarean
called the `maiestas' of Obrecht's music?
This is a misunderstanding of Zarlino and Glarean
, and it serves to obscure just.
Iain Fenlon reconstructs, in turn, the library of the music theorist and humanist Heinrich Glarean
, in which classical texts are paramount.
Indeed, the writings of Pietro Pontio, a contemporary theorist whose career and dates bring him closer to Ingegneri than any other, could well elucidate the modality/tonality of these works better than those cited, by Glarean
, Bona and Banchieri.
It is now certain that Josquin worked for Louis XII (this is separate from Fallows's determination that Glarean
confused Louis XI and Louis XII), who provided him with the benefice as a canon at St.
69) The de Silva Mass is lost; it is mentioned by Heinrich Glarean
(see Dodecachordon, trans.
But Zarlino's book includes a curious twist: in the tenor partbook each piece gets a modal label, in this case using the pseudo-Greek terminology pioneered just two years earlier by Heinrich Glarean
(1488-1563) in his great codification of the twelve modes, the Dodecachordon (Basel: Henricus Petri, 1547; reprint, New York: Broude Bros.